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Road Map for Education Results


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Road Map for Education Results

  1. 1. From Cradle to College and Career <br />Road Map for Education Results<br />1<br />Earn a college degree or career credential<br />Graduate from high school - college and career ready<br />Supported and successful in school<br />Healthy and ready for Kindergarten<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  2. 2. 2<br />What is the Road Map for Education Results?<br />The “Road Map Project” is a new collective impact initiative aimed at getting dramatic improvement in student achievement – cradle through college/career in South Seattle and South King County. <br />Horizontal Image Area<br />Graduate from high school- college and career ready<br />Earn a college degree or career credential<br />Healthy and ready for Kindergarten<br />Supported and successful in school<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  3. 3. Who is working on this Project? <br />3<br />The Road Map Project is being spearheaded by a group of organizations that share the goal of dramatically improving student achievement.<br />The Project Sponsors<br />Provide Strategic Direction <br />The Seattle FoundationThe Bill and Melinda Gates FoundationThe League of Education VotersSeattle Community Colleges DistrictCity of SeattlePuget Sound Educational Service DistrictThe Technology Access FoundationOneAmerica<br />University of Washington<br />Community Outreach<br />Building awareness and public will for change<br />The Road Map for Education Results <br />Work Groups <br />Help Construct the Road Map <br />Community Engagement <br />Early Learning <br />K12<br />Community Support<br />Postsecondary<br />Building a Neighborhood Pipeline <br />Education Results Network <br />Provide input on Road Map and project’s next steps <br />Educators<br />CBOs <br />Policymakers<br />Community members<br />Employers<br />Funders<br />Education Advocates<br />CCER Team<br />Organize and staff project efforts<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  4. 4. 4<br />Focus on Communities with Greatest Need<br />The Road Map for Education Results is focusing on nine communities in South Seattle and South King County. <br />The communities are:AuburnBurienDes MoinesFederal WayKentRentonSeaTacCentral Seattle, South East Seattle and portions of South West SeattleTukwilaPortions of unincorporated King County<br />Horizontal Image Area<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  5. 5. The Focus Region Represents a Sizeable Population and the Majority of King County’s Low Income, Minority, and English Language Learner students<br />Horizontal Image Area<br />5<br />K-12 Public School Population in King County<br />271,268<br /><ul><li>42% of public K-12 students in King County live in the Road Map’s target region
  6. 6. King County’s disadvantaged populations are concentrated in the target region
  7. 7. 70% of the county’s low-Income students live there
  8. 8. 58% of students of color live there
  9. 9. 69% of English Language Learner (ELL) students live there</li></ul>Rest of King County<br />156,240<br />114,766<br />78,182<br />48,314<br />23,736<br />25,069<br />66,452<br />Target Region<br />115,028<br />54,445<br />Low-Income Students<br />ELL Students<br />Total Students<br />Students of Color<br />Low-Income Students<br />ELL Students<br />Total Students<br />Students of Color<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  10. 10. Post Secondary attainment is increasingly important in today’s job market –especially in King County<br />Horizontal Image Area<br />By 2018, 67% of jobs in Washington will require postsecondary education.<br />This is 4 percentage points above the national average of 63%.<br />Washington ranks 6th in postsecondary education intensity for 2018.<br />Source: The Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce <br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />6<br />
  11. 11. Region’s High Educational Levels<br />Horizontal Image Area<br /> Source: 2008 American Community Survey, U.S. Census Bureau<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />7<br />
  12. 12. 8<br />Only 1 Out of Every 4 King County Residents Who Have a Bachelor’s Degree or Higher Were Born Here<br />Population 25 Years and Over with Bachelor’s, Graduate or Professional Degree, by Place of Birth<br />Percent of Degree Holders Born In State of Residence<br />Percent of Degree Holders Born in Other State/Country<br />74%<br />71%<br />74%<br />74%<br />58%<br />51%<br />47%<br />71%<br />58%<br />U.S.<br />King County<br />Massachusetts<br />Minnesota<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  13. 13. n<br />9<br />The Majority of Children in the Road Map Region are Not Ready for School When They Begin Kindergarten<br />Percent of Kindergarten Students Meeting DIBELS Standard, by District (2009)<br />Percent of Auburn Students Meeting DIBELS Standard, by Sub-Group (2009)<br />73%<br />61%<br />59%<br />42%<br />50%<br />41%<br />33%<br />Auburn DIBELS perfor-mance, by sub-group<br />29%<br />28%<br />30%<br />26%<br />Auburn<br />Tukwila<br />Highline<br />Lake Washington (Benchmark)<br />Renton<br />Hispanic<br />Asian<br />Pacific Islander<br />White<br />Native Am.<br />Black<br />Source: 2009 DIBELS data from PSESD<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  14. 14. 10<br />Within Our Region, Large Achievement Gaps Between Low-Income and Non-Low-Income Students Exist from an Early Age<br />Supported and Successful in School<br />Percent Proficient on 3rd Grade Reading (2010)<br />Percent Proficient on 3rd Grade Reading (2010)<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  15. 15. 11<br />And Those Disparities Between Low-Income and Non-Low-Income Students Persist into Middle School.<br />Supported and Successful in School<br />Percent Proficient on 7th Grade Math (2010)<br />Percent Proficient on 7th Grade Math (2010)<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  16. 16. Seattle School Report Cards<br />12<br />Schools were ranked on a scale of 1 to 5, based largely on test scores — not just the percentage of students passing tests but the percentage making gains. <br />But not a single in South Seattle elementary, middle or high school received better than a 3.<br />LEGEND:Red = Level 1Low Overall Absolute Performance and Low-to-Medium Overall Growth PerformanceOrange = Level 2Medium-Low Overall Absolute Performance and Low-to-Medium Overall Growth PerformanceYellow = Level 3Low or Medium-Low Overall Absolute Performance and High Overall Growth Performance or Medium-High Overall Absolute PerformanceGreen = Level 4High Overall Absolute Performance (w/ Free and Reduced Price Lunch Achievement Gap)Blue = Level 5High Overall Absolute Performance (w/ no Free and Reduced Price Lunch Achievement Gap)<br />Source:<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  17. 17. Tale of Two Pipelines: Cleveland HS vs. Bellevue HS<br />13<br />Source: Graduation data from OSPI for Class of 2008, college data from College Tracking Data Services (BERC Group) for Class of 2008<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  18. 18. Tale of Two Pipelines : Chief Sealth HS Vs Roosevelt HS <br />Source: Graduation data from OSPI for Class of 2008, college data from College Tracking Data Services (BERC Group) for Class of 2008<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />14<br />
  19. 19. 2<br />15<br />Postsecondary Attainment – Particularly Among Students of Color – is Shockingly Low<br />Student Progression, 9th Grade to College/Credential Completion<br />100%<br />Asian<br />100%<br />White<br />83%<br />81%<br />Black<br />80%<br />68%<br />66%<br />66%<br />Hispanic<br />61%<br />58%<br />60%<br />Native American<br />45%<br />44%<br />41%<br />38%<br />40%<br />34%<br />31%<br />31%<br />25%<br />21%<br />20%<br />20%<br />12%<br />11%<br />10%<br />0%<br />Graduate HS<br />Enroll in PS<br />Attain Credential<br />Return for 2nd Year of PS<br />Enrolled in 9th Grade<br />Note: Data is for high school graduating class of 2004 in the Road Map region, including Auburn, Federal Way, Highline, Kent, Renton, Tukwila and South Seattle public schools. Seattle high schools include Cleveland, Franklin, Garfield, Rainier Beach, Sealth, and South Lake. <br />Source: OSPI The BERC Group, College Tracking Data Services<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  20. 20. 16<br />89% of parents in our target region feel that it is “very important” for their children to go to college or a trade or technical school<br />How important is it to you that your children go to college or a trade or technical school after high school?<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  21. 21. Great Progress is Possible<br />17<br />Parent Child Home Program <br />IBEST – Integrated Basic Education and Skills Training<br />Martin Sortun Elementary <br />Urban League Scholars<br />“Be the Change”<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  22. 22. STRIVE – Cincinnati <br />E3 Alliance – Austin <br />Promise Neighborhood Harlem/National Replication<br />Ready by 21<br />City of Seattle – Youth and Families Initiative<br />18<br />Other communities are organizing for action too<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  23. 23. How do we get there?—Road Map For Education Results<br />19<br />Graduate from high school - college and career ready<br />Earn a college degree or career credential<br />Healthy and ready for Kindergarten<br />Supported and successful in school<br />Pathway to success for our students, our community, and our economy. <br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  24. 24. The Road Map for Education Results<br />Our goal is to double the number of students in South King County and South Seattle who are on track to graduate from college or earn a career credential by 2020. We are committed to nothing less than closing the unacceptable achievement gaps for low income students and children of color, and increasing achievement for all students from cradle to college and career. <br />Readiness<br />Attainment<br />Achievement<br />Graduate from high school --college and career-ready<br />Healthy and ready for Kindergarten<br />Supported and successful in school<br />Earn a college degree or career credential<br />We will report on our progress using the following measures:1<br /><ul><li>% students proficient in 3rdgrade reading
  25. 25. % students proficient in 4thgrade math
  26. 26. % 9th graders who pass end of course algebra exam
  27. 27. % students motivated and engaged to succeed in school3
  28. 28. % students who are not triggering all three Early Warning indicators4
  29. 29. % of parents who believe a college degree is important and actively support their child’s education
  30. 30. % students graduating high school meeting proposed Washington State graduation requirements5
  31. 31. % students who take SAT/ACT and/or take a community college placement test in high school
  32. 32. % high school graduates who take developmental education courses in college
  33. 33. % students who earn a post-secondary credential by age 26
  34. 34. % students who enroll in postsecondary education
  35. 35. % students who persist year to year
  36. 36. % children meeting kindergarten readiness standards 2
  37. 37. % children accessing comprehensive medical and dental care
  38. 38. % eligible children enrolled in evidence-based early learning programs</li></ul>1We will also track a full range of indicators and wherever possible we will disaggregate by race, ethnicity and income. 2Measured by WaKIDS= Washington Kindergarten Inventory of Developing Skills; DIBELS = Dynamic Indicators of Basic Early Literacy. 3 Combination of data on internal motivation, engagement (behavior, emotional, cognitive), and academic grit from existing student climate surveys4 Triggering all three Early Warning Indicators would entail having ever had 5 absences in a school year, an F in a core course, and a suspension/expulsion. 5As per WA State Board of Education proposal.<br />
  39. 39. Road Map Endorsement - Examples<br />Mayors<br />Mayor Terry Anderson, City of SeaTac<br />Mayor Suzette Cooke, City of Kent<br />Mayor Jim Haggerton, City of Tukwila<br />Mayor Denis Law, City of Renton<br />Mayor Pete Lewis, City of Auburn<br />Mayor Michael McGinn, City of Seattle<br />Mayor Skip Priest, City of Federal Way<br />Mayor Joan McGilton, City of Burien<br /> <br />City Councils<br /><ul><li>Seattle City Council members
  40. 40. Burien City Council members
  41. 41. SeaTac City Council members</li></ul>Community College Presidents<br />President Jack Bermingham, Highline Community College<br />President Eileen Ely, Green River Community College<br />President Steve Hansen, Renton Technical College<br />President Paul Killpatrick, Seattle Central Community College<br />President Mark Mitsui, North Seattle Community College<br />President Gary Oertli, South Seattle Community College<br />Chancellor Jill Wakefield, Seattle Community College District<br /> <br />21<br /> School District Superintendents <br /><ul><li>Superintendent Ethelda Burke, Tukwila School District
  42. 42. Superintendent Maria Goodloe-Johnson, Seattle Public Schools
  43. 43. Superintendent Dennis Kip Herren, Auburn School District
  44. 44. Superintendent Mary Alice Heuschel, Renton School District
  45. 45. Superintendent Rob Neu, Federal Way Public Schools
  46. 46. Superintendent Edward Lee Vargas, Kent School District
  47. 47. Superintendent John Welch, Highline Public Schools
  48. 48. Monte Bridges, Superintendent, Puget Sound Educational Service District</li></ul>Early Learning Leaders<br /><ul><li>Director Bette Hyde, WA State Department of Early Learning
  49. 49. President & CEO Nina Auerbach, Thrive by Five</li></ul>Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  50. 50. 22<br />Road Map Phase II – Organizing for Action<br />Phase II<br />Organizing for Action<br /> 2011 – 2012<br />Phase III<br />Collective Action<br />2012 <br />Phase I<br />Building the Road Map<br />Apr 2010 – Dec 2010<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  51. 51. 23<br />Phase II : Organizing for Action <br />Engage Community and Build Public Will<br />Collect and Report Data<br />Road Map Strategy Selection <br />Align Investments<br />Neighborhood Pipeline Projects<br />System Changing Networks and Projects<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  52. 52. 5<br />24<br />1<br />System-changing networks and projects<br /><ul><li>Scale up what works; eg. grad rate, ELL, Math
  53. 53. Support innovative approaches and new school models
  54. 54. Strengthen transitions between systems – eg. Early Learning - > Primary; High School - > Post Secondary
  55. 55. Promote policies that accelerate improvement</li></ul>All of the other areas of focus will support priority strategies<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  56. 56. 5<br />25<br />2<br />Neighborhood Pipeline Projects<br /><ul><li>Establish neighborhood pipeline work group
  57. 57. Identify  and support common agenda – eg data sharing
  58. 58. Provide a forum for knowledge sharing amongst groups</li></ul>Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  59. 59. 1<br />26<br />3<br />Collect and report data<br />“Developing a shared measurement system is essential to collective impact”1<br /><ul><li>Define Road Map targets for “on track” and for closing achievement gaps
  60. 60. Collect and report baseline and results data; topical reports
  61. 61. Share reports with Road Map partners and networks
  62. 62. Strengthen regional data capability</li></ul>2015<br />2014<br />2013<br />2012<br />2011<br />1Collective Impact; John Kania & Mark Kramer, Stanford Social Innovation Review Winter 2011<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  63. 63. 27<br />4<br />Engage community and build public will<br />A network of Road Map affiliated community organizations and activists <br />will be organized as the Road Map Community Network.<br /><ul><li>Advocates Caucus will be created as subgroup of the Network
  64. 64. Support strong parent and youth involvement</li></ul>Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  65. 65. 5<br />28<br />5<br />Align investments<br /><ul><li>Establish Road Map Funders Alignment Group
  66. 66. Help funders use Road Map goals and indicators in grant making
  67. 67. Support opportunities for leverage and collaboration
  68. 68. Analyze existing Road Map resources – work on funder alignment and improved collective returns</li></ul>Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  69. 69. Complete selected efforts as early victories for the Road Map project <br />29<br />Eligible, Did Not Apply<br />Eligible and Applied<br /><ul><li>100% of eligible 8th graders will sign up for the College Bound Scholarship by June 30th 2011.
  70. 70. A learning group will be formed for the neighborhood pipeline projects and the neighborhood data gathering process will be codified to help organizations with data needs.
  71. 71. The new STEM Center will establish a learning network in the Road Map region.</li></ul>In 2009-2010, over 6,000 students (64%) who were eligible for the College Bound scholarship did not apply<br />Source: Washington Higher Education Coordinating Board<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />
  72. 72. 30<br />Graduate from high school - college and career ready<br />Earn a college degree or career credential<br />Healthy and ready for Kindergarten<br />Supported and successful in school<br />Thank You!<br />Road Map for Education Results<br /><br />